China and the U.S. appear close to a ground-breaking agreement on cyber espionage that could be signed later this week when President Xi and President Obama meet in Washington.
Apple is targeting its first electric car for release in 2019, The Wall Street Journal reported on Monday.
The latest version of a walking, quadruped battlefield robot from Boston Dynamics, the military robotics maker owned by Google X, was tested by U.S. Marines last week.
China's government must halt economic espionage in cyberspace, U.S. National Security Advisor Susan Rice warned on Monday, days before Chinese President Xi Jinping is due in Washington, D.C., on an official visit.
A man in the U.K. has been convicted of illegally flying drones over buildings and congested areas -- the first conviction of its type in the country.
AT&T said three of its employees secretly installed software on its network so a cellphone unlocking service could surreptitiously funnel hundreds of thousands of requests to its servers to remove software locks on phones.
Sharp will be the first to begin limited sales of 8K televisions next month.
When it comes to the complex laws of physical attraction, can a computer learn your preferences on Tinder?
With the visit of Chinese premier Xi Jinping just a week away, the White House isn't being drawn on whether an agreement might be reached with China over cybersecurity.
The Securities and Exchange Commission says two of 32 people charged with profiting from information hacked from newswire services have agreed to pay $30 million to settle the changes.
Japanese prosecutors have charged the former CEO of bitcoin exchange Mt. Gox with embezzling the money of clients. He faces up to 10 years in prison if convicted.
A former astronaut working at DARPA believes a new breed of robotics could revolutionize the satellite telecommunications industry, bringing better services to consumers and resulting in less space junk.
DARPA computer scientist and philosopher Paul Cohen delivered a thought-provoking speech Thursday at the DARPA conference in St. Louis.
In the quest to make a better radiation detector, engineers at DARPA are taking a leaf from crowd-sourcing and have developed one that's compact and cheap, integrates with a smartphone and sends its data to the cloud.
Engineers at Xerox PARC have developed a chip that will self-destruct upon command, providing a potentially revolutionary tool for high-security applications.